Hot answers tagged compiler
Sure, of course, since you can develop portable software that runs on both MacOS and Linux. Be sure to test it on Linux at regular intervals to make sure you haven't unintentionally added something unportable. If you want to use Linux-specific features then you will have more of a hard time. Depending on what it is you do, the program may compile on MacOS ...
You would treat the ports clang as an alternative compiler, just like when GCC was the default. As per the FreeBSD wiki, add the following lines to /etc/make.conf (if you want to use clang for everything, even ports), or /etc/src.conf (if you want to use clang just for world and kernel): CC=/path/to/clang CXX=/path/to/clang++ CPP=/path/to/clang-cpp Check ...
Shell scripts are very similar to the commands you'd type interactively in the shell. In this case, the -o option is telling g++ where to put the binary. So you just tell it you want it in the binary directory: g++ lesson01.cpp -o Binary/lesson01 You can run that interactively (by typing it into the shell), or you can put that in a shell script—both will ...
The package you're backporting is assuming GCC 4.9+ by adding -fstack-protector-strong to the command line. Your version of GCC (4.7.2) does not support this flag. I'm not sure how configure is being called in this case, but the fix is to remove this flag from the script that calls it. (I assume you didn't actually type that huge command at the top of your ...
First, PIC is a compiler issue and not Linux distro issue. PIC should be allowed to set as a compiler flag instead of hardcoding globally. Not all machine architectures support PIC. If your builds are static (non-shared), you do not need PIC, and it can be inefficient. Some architectures/compilers might have a different equivalent flag, for example, IBM xl ...
Is that a Medion router or NAS? I think your best choice (if nobody has already packaged a C/C++ compiler for direct unpack + use) is to crosscompile your program in a full Linux box and then copy the resulting binaries to your system. Maybe you could use crossgc and crosstool-ng to compile your program.
The files you say are missing, is because only Debian provides them, transmission sources doesn't have any init script to start. So as you noticed checkinstall can't figure this out. The best course of action is copying the debian/ directory of upstream and compiling using debuild -us -uc instead.
The possible solution would be to update Code::Blocks to the latest version. In Code::Blocks 13.12 clang is listed as one of the supported compilers.
readelf or objdump both can do this. ELF file compiled by gcc will add .note.ABI-tag and .note.gnu.build-id two sections. both could displayed by objdump -sj .note.ABI-tag ELFFILE objdump -sj .note.gnu-build-id ELFFILE option "s" means display full contents, "j" for indicate section name. This style get hex contents of that sections. readelf -n will ...
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